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20140426
20140504
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Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)
today in moscow and also here in the u.s., we seem to be falling behind. during the first clinton administration, i recall that we had a bit of a debate. would it make sense to invite nato and russia to become over time a member of nato? recall, 12-13 years ago around 2001, that question was raised again. obviously the russian's response was we are not interested in being a member of nato, we are interested in the change a relationship. russia went further and came back to us more recently with a whole new concept for the relationship between the west and russia for european security. some of the ideas that were put forward by medvedev during his tenure as president of russia simply in our you were not acceptable to all in the west. it was just not going to work. i think to finish, we have thehed the point where ukrainian crisis, we will need to take a sharp look again at how we can over time construct a european order, a european security document that is good for us and also ok for russia. ahead, wase jump there a feeling that the west was taking advantage of russia at a time of
show restraint week after week. how would president clinton responded parts of this country were seized to request to remove his army from those parts of the country. some irony in russian demand given the manner in which it would deal with separatism within its borders. been 63 days since russia began its campaign to annex crimea. the ukrainian government has chosen peace day after day. russia, day after day, has chosen to pursue more territory. consider the following facts. it stopped almost all train movements. that is an illegal act. it is an illegal act. to russian activists beat up journalists near the administration building. we can go on and on about the illegal acts. 32 buildings are under occupation. officialsen dozens of legally detained. and the group of eight monitors objected in direct defiance. alongside all this action, we have heard the russian federation building its case for intervention. we were not even part in the ukraine in the good old days. invoking article 51 and self-defense as activated during the russian takeover. in the context of the crisis in eastern ukra
allies made a good faith effort to convince russia the security was converging. president clinton said the test of russia's measure is whether russia, the big neighbor, can be the good neighbor. despite the reservations of many new members, nato established the partnership for peace and negotiated the russia-nato piece agreement and some went so far to see that russia might join the alliance. but we were never blinded to the risk. former secretary of state warned in 1995 that among his words, one of the plans of preparing is that russia will abandoned behavior that characters history particularly during the soviet period. and nato must stand ready to visit the basic principles underlying its relationship with russia. nato enlargement didn't invite russian aggression. it didn't form crisis then or now. instead it settled old disputes and promoted freedom and free mact markets and advanced the cause of peace. that is why nato holds the door open for aspiring members. consider the alternative, a world without nato enlargement and not the asurances they provide. it would have risked a prec
're already hearing sort of the ways we might hear the economy talked about in 2016. bill clinton gave a speech this week where he talked about the prosperity of the 1990s and how he helped usher that in. that can be laying the ground work for a potential hillary clinton run in 2016. instead of them talking about what's going on in the economy now, you hear them harkin back to the good old days, the golden years of a way of enticing voters and getting them riled up as opposed to focusing on near-term policy issues. >> there's been a lot of talk from this administration and others around the globe, we have to do more to support smaller companies. they're the job creators and the drivers of growth. are the small businessmen, the smaller companies, now hiring or not? >> it appears that they are. when we looked at the reports from adt yesterday, what we did see is that the smaller companies are hiring the indicators again, the surveys of small businesses indicate they're hiring but doing so cautiously. they don't want to get too far ahead of where the economy is, but they are confident tha
-- what i'm seing from where i'm sitting, what i read, is the lone superpower that bill clinton talked about that america could no longer afford to be, becoming weaker, everybody else is becoming emboldened. i see people flexing their muscles buzz of our weakness and lack of resolve that we have. where do you think this will lead? where do you think russia will end up? will they go into other areas? where there's a large russian-speaking population. do either of you see that? >> we see that there's a risk and the russians have influence in those areas but it is our policy to exact a coast -- a cost from the russians for their behavior that's in violation of international norms. >> and do you feel the sanction this is a we are talking about, that we've done, do you think they'll have any impact on russian's agrecian? >> sir, the purpose of sanctions is to try to influence russian behavior, it's meant to bring it back within international norms. >> how is that working so far? ms. friedt? >> i couldn't -- >> if i may, sir. this could be a long process, sir. >> but again, do we have compli
roth. we were so passionate about it, madeleine may remember, that president clinton joked that ato must be offering to move the headquarters to wilmington, delaware -- because -- no, i'm serious. it was -- do you remember that's what he said at the time of the official vote. but you know, all these years later, there are some who look at russia's aggression in ukraine and say -- maybe we should not have extended security guarantees to poland, romania, bulgaria and the baltic states. but i think it shows we had to extend that guarantee, because we reject and continue to reject, have rejected the notion of a sphere of influence built on the backs of the people who deserve freedom -- freedom that we always supported and that we believe is as vital today as it was then. and let's be clear -- the current crisis born in the enlargment of nato and the eu 15 yeras ago has nothing to do with -- 15 years ago has nothing to do with the enlargement of nato. it was born in the kremlin. it was born in putin's mind. t has nothing to do with the fact that we expanded nato. and here's another debat
on facebook and twitter. tonight, former president bill clinton speaks at georgetown university. vice president biden talks about and ukraine. then senator bob corker on ukraine. a house hearing on exporting natural gas to europe. >> on the next "washington ofrnal," the effotrts republicans to have federal lands transferred to state control. and a discussion of the economy and job creation. live at 7 a.m. eastern. share your thoughts on the program by calling in and your comments on facebook and footer. -- twitter. >> there's a lot more trauma and people's lives, a lot more disconnection, a lot more families are broken that should not be broken. i am not talking about the worst terrible means. families that cannot hold because of the stress of life, not holding a job, living in class,rld, that working up-and-down world can put a lot of strain on people, that connection they should have. and even the addictions that are so rampant now because it is so easy to get drugs and alcohol. it was happening for years ago but not like today. -- this is more of the american story than people are
roth. we were so passionate about it, madeleine may remember, that president clinton joked that nato must be offering to move the headquarters to wilmington, delaware -- because -- no, i'm serious. it was -- do you remember that's what he said at the time of the official vote. but you know, all these years later, there are some who look at russia's aggression in ukraine and say -- maybe we should not have extended security guarantees to poland, romania, bulgaria and the baltic states. but i think it shows we had to extend that guarantee, because we reject and continue to reject, have rejected the notion of a sphere of influence built on the backs of the people who deserve freedom -- freedom that we always supported and that we believe is as vital today as it was then. and let's be clear -- the current crisis born in the enlargment of nato and the eu 15 yeras ago has nothing to do with -- 15 years ago has nothing to do with the enlargement of nato. it was born in the kremlin. it was born in putin's mind. it has nothing to do with the fact that we expanded nato. and here's another deba
to restore the solvensy of social security in 1983 up to the balanced budgets of the clinton administration. president obama has put the right american in charge. we welcome you before our committee today. i wanted to focus in two areas in this round. first of all, in the housing sector where our secondary market is in a bit of a jam at this point. we know that wall street's terrible mortgage securitization record created the largest transfer of capital from main street to wall street in our history. african-americans lost all their accumulated equity since world war ii. hispanic americans similarly, working class people across this country. i represent communities terribly impacted by the securitization meltdown. my question is, what is treasury doing to perhaps working with the justice department to recoup some of those assets for these hard-working americans in communities that have been so devastated? and have you considered, in addition to bringing back -- by the way, those banks are doing very well, the major ones that were a part of this. everybody seems to be fine up there. but have
, is the lone superpower that bill clinton talked about that america could no longer afford to be, becoming weaker, everybody else is becoming emboldened. i see people flexing their muscles buzz of our weakness and lack of resolve that we have. where do you think this will lead? where do you think russia will end up? will they go into other areas? where there's a large russian-speaking population. do either of you see that? >> we see that there's a risk and the russians have influence in those areas but it is our policy to exact a coast -- a cost from the russians for their behavior that's in violation of international norms. >> and do you feel the sanction this is a we are talking about, that we've done, do you think they'll have any impact on russian's agrecian? purpose of sanctions is to try to influence russian behavior, it's meant to bring it back within international norms. >> how is that working so far? s. friedt? >> i couldn't -- >> if i may, sir. this could be a long process, sir. >> but again, do we have compliance with other nations? are they putting strong sanctions in place too
the affordable care act, 8 million people signing up, and at the same time in another state, chelsea clinton is doing an event and tells people that she is pregnant. and then people are buzzing, what does this mean for 2016? probably nothing, but it means that people are already looking ahead. that is a problem exercising power abroad. it is a challenge that he needs to look at ahead. guest: it is a challenge being named a lame duck, so early in the second term, but the truth is he has not been able to get much done in congress. if power shifts to republicans in the senate, he does not have that one chamber to wooster his priorities, so it will be very interesting, as we said before, to see how the white house works y completelyiall control republican congress. i read earlier that he may start to worry too much and give away the store, the issues that they care about. hard to predict at this point, but definitely tricky for the white house, in that they still have two and a half years of governing and they are not able to get much of his agenda done. guest: and the republicans know this. if
dark secret, hillary clinton 2016. what does wall street think about a potential hillary clinton presidency? >> you know, this was a real surprise that maggie haberman and ben white turned up as they talked to a couple dozen people that work around or in wall street. in the financial services world they said their first choice would be jeb bush. their second choice would be chris christie. but what if neither of them is available in 2016, these republicans say they would be perfectly happy to have hillary clinton. they say that they see her as approachable. they have a track record with her. she was the new york senator for eight years. so the number of wall street people were advisers to her. she worked making money for the clinton foundation. and she's been out on the circuit among the many places -- >> i smell a rat. i smell a rat. >> okay. >> these republicans, they want to say that because it will then ultimately hurt hillary. won't it? right? >> listen, you hear this not just on wall street. you talk to republicans around the country who are disappointed in governor christi
come back, hillary clinton and jeb bush continue to fan speculation we may be headed for another bush-clinton matchup. our panel comes back to read the tea leaves. >>> plus, what would you like to ask the panel about the presidential race? just go to facebook or twitter and fox news sunday. we may use your question on the air. true business-grade internet comes with secure wifi for your business. it also comes with public wifi for your customers. not so with internet from the phone company. i would email the phone company to inquire as to why they have shortchanged these customers. but that would require wifi. switch to comcast business internet and get two wifi networks included. comcast business built for business. >> the security in ben gauze yu and the loss of two state department personnel and two cia contractors from the terrorist attack and the terrible consequences of that. it's very, very painful, and it was certainly the biggest regret that i had as secretary of state. >> hillary clinton this week making a rare reference to the benghazi terrorist attack, and we're back now with the
. if the fox news sunday exclusive. then jeb bush opens the door to a 2016 presidential run. it's another bush-clinton mashup in store? our sunday panel handicaps the potential showdown. and -- we'll have a report from rome where hundreds of thousands gather to watch history as two popes become saints. all right now on "fox news sunday." >>> the supreme court sided with michigan which along with seven other states has banned public universities from using race as a factor in college admissions. joining us now, jennifer grass, whose rejection from the university of michigan inspired her to lead the drive to ban racial preferences, and shanta driver, a civil rights attorney who argued before the supreme court in defense of affirmative action. welcome to both of you tows sun. >> thank you. >> i want to begin by revisiting previous rulings by the supreme court on affirmative action, rulings that still stand. in 2003 the court said this. student body diversity is a compelling state interest that can justify the use of race in university admissions. what's wrong with the limited use of race to achieve that
the second woman appointed to the u.s. supreme court when she was named in 1993 by president clinton. prior to her appointment she spent 13 years serving as a federal appeals court judge for the district of columbia. following a distinguished teaching career at rutgers university where she cofounded the first law journal in this country to focus exclusively on women's rights and at columbia university. as general counsel of the american civil liberties union she argued landmark cases before the supreme court on gender discrimination. she was described in a profile by the new yorker magazine as the supreme court's most accomplished litigator. she was born in brooklyn, new york. and as a measure of how far women in the law have come when she graduated from law school in 1959 at the top of her class she did not receive a single job offer. justice ruth bader ginsberg. [applause] i want to start by talking where you grew up and how you grew up. it is clear by talking to you and reading about what you have written and said in the past that that shaped you. start with you, justice ginsberg. brookl
, and i think when i look at disrespect that was put up to george w. bush and to bill clinton and hillary clinton back in the 1990's, who were accused of every contained of thing, including kidnap, murder drug smuggling, all these kind of things, and the whole birther narrative doesn't sound like that much that's new in politics. but i think getting back to the affordable care act, all along even during the heated a.c.a. debate the public dent like obamacare, which is a republican term, but they liked the features that obamacare the a.c.a. offered, and that's still true. you're seeing a republican now talk about mend it, don't end it or let's repair, it not repeal, that there are things like -- well covering preexisting conditions and other features that the affordable care act offers that we didn't have before. there's a lot of positives that the a.c.a. can be sold, but that's what i was referring to earlier when i said that the democratic strategy is to not so much push obama as to push the care just that's where the real vote-getter
on this sunday morning. hillary clinton sr. is coming under scrutiny. here's what happened when a department spokesperson was asked to list one achievement from a initiative launched under clinton's watch. >> can you off the top of your head identify one tangible achievement that was resulted from the last qvr? >> i'm certain that those were here on the effort could point out one. >> but since you have come on board, you have noticed that, have you noticed that you can point back saying, wow, the first qvdr identified this as a problem and dealt with it? >> as you know, i've only been here as concluded. i'm sure there are ranges put into place that i'm not aware of. >> i won't hold my breath. >> so will moments like this come back to haunt hillary clinton? if she does decide to run in 2016? joining us is allison howard, communications director for concerned women for america, which is a public policy women's organization. and chris cofinni, the former chief of staff to west virginia senator joe manchin. good morning to both of you. >> good morning. >> all right, joe, i'll start with you, whe
rivals, now family friends. what will happen to the dynamics between the bushes and clintons if jeb bush and hillary clinton both run for president? that's next. to keep life balanc. i don't always have time to eat like i should. that's why i like glucerna shakes. they have slowly digestible carbs to help minimize blood sugar spikes. [male announcer] glucerna... say "hi" rudy. [ barks ] [ chuckles ] i'd do anything to keep this guy happy and healthy. that's why i'm so excited about these new milk-bone brushing chews. whoa, i'm not the only one. it's a brilliant new way to take care of his teeth. clinically proven as effective as brushing. ok, here you go. have you ever seen a dog brush his own teeth? the twist and nub design cleans all the way down to the gum line, even reaching the back teeth. they taste like a treat, but they clean like a toothbrush. nothing says you care like a milk-bone brushing chew. [ barks ] captain: when i'm looking for a likehotel with a wet pool,chew. i go to hotels.com. you can get up to 50% off with their private sales. that man's privates are no longer priva
Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)